Pop singer Britney Spears reappeared and shocked the public. She went to trial and reported various acts of abuse by his own biological father, Jamie Spears.

For 13 years, Britney was under conservatory or legal supervision because of her mental health problems. However, she experienced various excessive restraints, harassment, prohibition of removing the IUD and forced consumption of Lithium.

Lithium itself is usually used by people with bipolar disorder. Previously, it was reported that Britney had mental health problems, but she never confirmed it.

“He gave me lithium out of nowhere. He took me off the normal drugs I’ve been on for five years. And lithium is a very powerful drug and very different from my previous medication. You can become mentally ill if you take too much, if You keep using it for more than five months,” said Britney as quoted from Distractify.

Launching from WebMD, Lithium is approved by the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) as a prescription drug for use in bipolar disorder. People also sometimes take lithium supplements as medicine, but these supplements contain much lower doses of lithium.

Lithium is used for mental illness, including bipolar disorder, depression, and schizophrenia. Lithium supplements may also be used for other conditions, but scientific evidence is limited to support these uses.

When taken by mouth, Lithium is likely safe with a healthcare provider’s monitoring. Lithium carbonate and lithium citrate are FDA-approved, but there is not enough information to know whether lithium supplements are safe to use.

Lithium can cause nausea, diarrhea, dizziness, changes in heart rhythm, muscle weakness, fatigue, and feeling dazed. These unwanted side effects often improve with continued use.

Subtle tremors, frequent urination, and thirst may also occur and may persist with continued use. Weight gain and swelling from excess fluid may also occur.

Lithium can also cause or worsen skin disorders such as acne, psoriasis, and rashes. It can also cause problems with the thyroid gland. The amount of lithium in the body should be carefully controlled and monitored with blood tests.

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